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tv   Sunday Morning  CBS  July 3, 2016 6:00am-7:31am PDT

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captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations >> osgood: good morning and happy 4th of july weekend i'm charles osgood this is "sunday morning." 40 years ago, our founding fathers were making husband for row by declaring our coup toe's independence. these days, the leading cable news host is writing history. we'll be talking and much more with our mo rocca.
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>> you are about to enter the no spin zone. >> bill o'reilly ''s take on current events has made him the king of cable news. but it's america's past that's husband current concern. >> is it yellow, orange, red alert? >> it's a red alert. >> later on "sunday morning" looking forward and backward with bill o'reilly. >> osgood: speaking of history during this year of our in this casual park service we're following in the footsteps of some genuine trail blaze was. connor knighton will be our guide. >> they were the tree army. created to fight the unemployment during the great depression. >> arrive at the camp is now tough as a nut.
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>> over 45 0 camps are the boys of the civilian coni vision corps still being used. >> the legacy of the civilian coni vision corps ahead on sun day morning. >> weird al is the nickname. who delights. lee cowan will found out who he does it. no ♪ >> he has been making the sully seem simple for more than 0 years. ♪ and yet, the longer he parodies pop culture, the harder it gets. >> i can think of idea all day long but 8% are hoar able. >> the weirdly popular weird al 'said on "sunday morning."
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>> hog wild has nothing to do with swine and everything to do with legendary american motorcycle that's cropping up very far from home. seth doane will take us for a ride. >> the harley davidson inspires, maybe it's the rumble of that engine. or those smooth lines. but if you you this the passion for these bikes is distinctly american, well, think again. hitting the road with a harley davidson club in china. ahead on "sunday morning." >> ben tray detakes us behind the brush. and country sing are, the spot that bears a familiar breakfast name, kellogg's. but first, headlines, the 3rd
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of july. three students who attended universities in the united states are among the 28 people killed in bangladesh during friday's terror attack. ice says it was re-- ice says it was responsible. killed more than 0 people, many were children. democratic presidential candidate hillary clinton was interviewed by the fbi yesterday about already use of private e-mail server while she was secretary of state. the in ii view which lasted more than three hours was not unexpected. no indication she will face prosecution. elie wuesel who survived the holocaust as a child and grew to become an author. he was 87. the statement president obama called hum a conscience for our world.
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we'll have remembrance late are on sun day morning. and oscar woning film director white gold earl simino has died. he was known for "deer hunter" about the impact the vietnam has on a small town. and garrison keeler has signed off for the last time. he hosted the public row show for 42 years. 18,000 fans were at the hollywood bowl for friday's taping. now, the wet are. thunderstorms could threaten parts of the plains with wind and hail. expect very hot temperatures in the south. tomorrow, rain could dampen picnics in the southwest and section. east. everywhere else, bright and beautiful. enjoy the fireworks. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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>> osgood: you might say bill o'reilly is making history. writing one best seller after another. books that focus on the critical moments in history. he sat down with mo rocca to talk about his books, his show and his take on our times. >> erin burrr.
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he's a big history buff. he's got the paper to prove it. his collection of memorabilia includes letters from thomas jefferson. >> and it defines a jefferson's view of christianity. this is the only letter this i've ever seen that deals with his spiritual, he is considered a secular opinion. >> a letter written by paul revere. >> this is my oldest piece. 174 he's a printer. franklin got a lot of people in trouble because he's running around with all the ladies in london and paris. >> quite a collection but he can easily afford it. after all, bill o'reilly is indisputably the biggest name in cable news. >> caution, you are about to enter the no spin zone. >> every week night he assumes
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his perch as host of fox news' "o'reilly factor." >> i cannot contain evil. i never had writer's brock. but that's a rare thing for word to l do out that freely. a lot of talented people get stuck in there. >> not for the irish. have you been to ireland? the words come out and out. i have that barney, that gift, i use it. long past up to nor all americans to understand a isis is not going to stop killing. >> that gift has kept him on top of the ratings for 16 years. but current events aren't his only worry. your concern about young people's knowledge of history is it at a yellow, orange, red alert? >> it's a red alert. those of us brought up in the '60s, 50s, 70s we were taught that a country is valuable and you respect your
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country. i don't, you don't even talk about your country. not in the public school hardly any more. >> owe rulely should know. after graduating from marist college in 1971 he took a job teaching history to high schoolers. >> what i did, i managed to get them interested in history. making the people real. say, george washington, he wasn't some old guy looking at you from the one dollar bill. he would beat the living daylights out of you. boom, the heads go up. >> he takes the same approach in his legends and lies tv dock could you drama.
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>> appoint as its command r, george washington of virginia. >> we give you the story but with a heavy dose. >> history told with what he calls a novel flare has worked out very well. his last five books coauthored have all, well, made a killing. >> killing patton, killing of the rising son. when will the killing stop? >> we have three more to deliver. all very turnover. >> which are they? >> i can't say. then somebody else writes it ahead of me. >> readers can't seem to get enough of the series. but -- >> if you look all the reviews for all of the books the worst books on the face of the earth. >> i wrote them. >> is it jealousy?
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>> i'm a cocky, who is this guy writing about -- does he have a phd? >> not just reviewers have had problems. in killing reagan, he claimed that the 181 assassination attempt may have led to a centered amen tall decline that worried senior aides enough to evaluate his very competency. >> do you stand by it that he was nearly removed from office under the 1th amendment? >> they were looking at him to see if further action had to be taken. he was given policy questions, rose to the occasion. >> the book drew a sharp review from george will. >> what are you laughing at? >> their on-air exchange was not friendly. >> and you are a hack.
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the way you called george will a hack like -- hack. like that -- you really dug in on it how did you feel about that? >> it was an odds confrontation. you want "new york times." i can got 'em. >> he didn't have anything. he had nothing, i destroyed him. >> that kind of packs or bluster depending on your viewpoint that's made the 66-year-old o'reilly stand out so long. >> i've been doing this 20 years. i can't care what you think about me. i couldn't care less. >> you've said i never roll low had that gene about wanting to be locked. i can believe that. >> because you want to be liked. you are failing in that regard but you want to be liked. >> we're both on tv. >> it doesn't matter. i don't go home say can how many people like me. we have enormous audience.
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i believe if they watch me 0% of them respect me. that's what makes me happy. >> that tell it like it is style may remind you of another big personality who is a frequent guest. >> you know, if i listen to you, in all fairness, i was going to get nothing with this guy. >> all i'mg. all consider him a friend? guess. know, i would. i've known him a long time. d:t,h.ion.ingh, ns,how out ing.. m... agoings-3s.m l.ed .d.
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wannwith sodastream®er? you turn plain water into sparkling water in seconds. and because it's so delicious, you'll drink 43% more water every day. sodastream®. love your water. >> osgood: this morning a salute to the trail blazers who transformed our national parks decades ago. and to a new generation following in their footsteps. conor knighton does the honors. >> this year, as i've been traveling from park to park, the
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landscapes have been unbelievably different. but the landscaping a common thread. from deep beneath the earth's surface high a top volcano. walking through forewrist and resting on rocky ledges, whether i knew it or not i was seeing the work of the ccc. >> magnificent natural beauty of the american natural parks that have drawn this wealth of beauty. >> the civilian coni vision corps or ccc was created in 113 by president franklin roosevelt. >> this great nation will epicure us. >> the height of the great depression, millions of americans across the country
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were out of work. america's public lands needed some work. >> in creating this civilian conservation corps. >> he had pushed the emergency conservation work act. part of his new deal. >> will arrive at the camp -- five days after it was signed into law, 25,000 young men signed up to work for the ccc. the program would eventually employ three million americans. clearing trails, building bridges, and planting trees all across the country. >> they are paying their way and making important conservation to the health and happiness. >> not only did their job support them, it also supported their families back home.
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because every boy was paid $30 a month. and he was allowed to keep $5 that have for himself and the other $5 was sent back home for his family. >> salie is a raker at shenandoah national park home of the one of the first ccc camps in the park service. >> this is one of two buildings that was built by the ccc as part of their camp. >> while the camps were meant to be temporary the ccc had a lasting impact. they built the park headquarters and its warehouse. the rocks lining famous skyline drive, those were all laid by the ccc. >> they were completely crucial to the development of the park. without them we probably wouldn't have the kind of park that woe have today. >> president roosevelt makes his first visit -- >> roosevelt himself paid a shrift, in august of 11 to publicize how well the program was doing. >> i wish that i could take
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couple of months off from the white house come down here and live with them because i know i'd do it. they put on average of about 1 pound apiece since they got here and i'm trying to take off 12 pound. >> a job with the ccc meant three square meala a day, new clothes and new skills. >> got lot more out of it than just the daily work. because in the evenings they offered instruction and education and skills that they could use beyond the ccc. young men had gone through the eighth grade they actually gave them reading, writing and arithmetic. >> trademarks of the conservation core it. >> was franklin roosevelt's most popular new deal program. over the course of nine years the boys of the ccc planted close to three billion trees and built over 1,000 miles of trails.
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but in the 1942 as the country put its resources into world war ii congress voted to defund the program. many of roosevelt's tree army shipped off to join the actual army. their work made the parks accessible. and years since all of that tourism has taken its toll. >> we have a lot of work to be done here. no shortage of work. we have a significant maintenance backlog across the national park service about $11-12 billion. >> a superintendent of mt. rainier national park. the park's carpentry shop was built by the ccc back in 1935. today, there's no shortage of work, just a shortage of workers. >> i would have loved the stimulus package with the great recession to have included bringing back the ccc. five million young people in
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2009 when we needed it. >> secretary. interior knows of the new deal isn't likely. she's gone looking for money from companies eager to boost their environmental credit. >> i didn't expect to be in the fundraising business when i took this job. the reality is i have gone out asked businesses to help us out. private donors, companies and organizations and individuals to fund youth conservation corps crews around the country. >> it's an initiative called the 21st century conservation service corps a public-private partnership. sometimes, even refurbishing old ccc buildings. the goal is to get 100,000 young people and veterans working by 2018. >> what i'm hearing and seeing how these young people have worked here have the same
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connection. >> have a great summer. working at rainier connection to the people who worked at this park before him. >> we just thought nature is beautiful, not people work hard to put in effort for people to be able to understand how great nature is. >> it's hard work that street still paying off. 8 years after fdr's most popular program.
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i had so many thoughts once i left the hospital after a dvt blood clot. what about my wife... ...what we're building together... ...and could this happen again? i was given warfarin in the hospital, but wondered, was this the best treatment for me? i spoke to my doctor and she told me about eliquis. eliquis treats dvt and pe blood clots and reduces the risk of them happening again. not only does eliquis treat dvt and pe blood clots. but eliquis also had significantly less major bleeding than the standard treatment. knowing eliquis had both... ...turned around my thinking. don't stop eliquis unless you doctor tells you to. eliquis can cause serious, and in rare cases, fatal bleeding. don't take eliquis if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. if you had a spinal injection while on eliquis call your doctor right away if you have tingling, numbness, or muscle weakness. while taking eliquis, you may bruise more easily... and it may take longer than usual
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for bleeding to stop. seek immediate medical care for sudden signs of bleeding, like unusual bruising. eliquis may increase your bleeding risk if you take certain medicines. tell your doctor about all planned medical or dental procedures. eliquis treats dvt & pe blood clots. plus had less major bleeding. both made switching to eliquis right for me. ask your doctor if it's right for you. a leading consumer testing the top laundry detergents. the winner - persil 2 in 1, didn't only beat tide... it beat every single detergent tested. boom. switch to persil proclean 2 in 1. #1 rated. >> osgood: it happens just yesterday. pass can of keep are of mu
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manatee's conscious, the death camp survivor elue wues,l died in new york. born in 1928 what is now romania he was just 15 years old when he and his family were seized by the nazis sent to auschwitz. never shall i forget the first night he wrote, turned my life into one long night. transferred, now 16-year-old was among prisoners freed by allied force in april 194568 to late for his parents and one of his three sisters. came the burden he described years later in a cbs interview. >> every survivor had a question. >> osgood: was to devote his life to fighting intolerance. showing that no one every
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forgets the crimes of the holocaust. dozens of books for the foundation, championed the cause of isreal. in 1986 he was awarded nobel peace prize. his message is one of peace and human dignity. he was 87. ,, again! again! again!
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again! again? again! again! general mills is removing artificial flavors and colors from our cereals. so you can love cereal...
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>> osgood: steve hartman with a look in r in progress with a place that hasn't seen much progress unmany years. >> highland park, michigan, next to detroit. has all the makings of a ghost town. this was the library.
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this was the high school. much of the town just plain was. fortunately one man's wasteland is another woman's blank slate. >> i just felt that it was a space to build and do things on. >> run through your brach ground in urban planning? >> i don't have anything in urban planning except for sitting on this porch conjuring up. look all this space. >> meet shamayim harris. this one time school administrator is now architect of the most unlikely redevelopment project. she set up a nonprofit. got donations. started reversing the decline on her block. >> are you paying all these people? >> well, a couple of them. most are volunteers. >> she embrace everything one. she truce to uplift everyone. >> this is just some of her army. >> when she needs something she
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knows who to call. that's why ma ma shs so amazing. she plans to put a park and after school homework house here. basketball, volleyball and tennis courts here. a greenhouse and cafe in this old garage. and much more. >> going to see this whole block looking like some of the suburban blocks. that's what you're going to see. >> she's driven to do all this partly for her community and partly as tribute to her son, jakobi was. he was killed by hit and run driver. he was two. still very much in her heart and on her shoulder. >> go mommy, go, he says that. >> he keeps whispering. >> all the time. >> terrible twos? >> i know. won't take no for an answer. that's my boy.
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>> first phase which includes jakobi park will be done by fall. the rest of her plan will follow. eventually if she has her way this whole town will be reborn. >> i want it to be something, you can do it. >> take it from a bubbling fountain of living proof. >> osgood: still to come. >> my career started after the death of an 8 track. >> osgood: sunday morning with weird al yankovic. later. independence day at the movies. ,,,,,,
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>> osgood: or sunday morning theme "ablassen" performed by the truly incomparable weird al yankovic. as lee cowan shows us in this sunday profile. ♪ >> there's nothing quite as weirdly entertaining as a weird al yankovic convert. ♪ spans sport tin foil hats, weird al wigs, some even cradle weird al balloon character. after 30 years of performing, weird al yankovic is as current
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as ever. still holding a fun house mirror up to america's top 40 hits. ♪ he's been at this long enough that he started out making fun of pop culture. he's now firmly a part of it. ♪ we caught up with him back stage at nashville's grand ole opry house near the beginning of his summer long 80 city tour. >> i bet some stage fright. if you lose that you lose a little bit of your edge. but once i step out on stage i feel that wave coming from the fans then it all goes away and it's just fun.
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this is the curt cobain wig. ♪ your hat and the beard. famous michael jackson parody, fat, he has to put on a few pound as well. >> i put on the glosses. that's the effect, yeah. michael jackson was one of his earliest fans. al's version of "beat it" was almost as popular as the original. ♪ and who could forget his take on
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madonna's like a virgin. ♪ >> i think people would be surprised how much effort goes into these songs. >> i do on streets over it. i spend weeks, some times months working on one ridiculous song. >> it's pretty easy for some of these to be mean spirited. but generally they don't. >> i don't want to have fun at the artist's expense. i want them to be in on the joke. ♪ >> it's gentle humor, i guess. but i don't think that means it's any less funny or less valid. ♪ >> lowellly he can spare deany
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song he wants. but out of respect, he usually asks for an artist's permission. most consider it sincerest form of not re. with you sometimes the answer is no. like when he asked paul mccartney about one song in particular. >> i wanted to do a parody of live and let die called chicken pot pie. and because paul is a strict vegetarian, i prefer not about eating chicken because that goes against my belief. the whole chorus is chicken squawking, i couldn't make tofu pot pie note note. >> his most rebound album his 14th by the way debuted at number one on the billboard 200. that's unheard of for a comedy album. at 56, weird al is remarkably normal in his weird per so. that he lives with his wife of
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16 years, suzanne, and his daughter, nina. >> my career started after the death of an 8 track. not quite. >> his path to weirdness started in lynwood, california, subject subject of los angeles where al grew up. music wasn't his first love it was actually school. >> i started kindergarten a year early, i started high school when i was 12, graduated when i was 16 as valedictorian. when i write a song like white and near de. ♪ that comes from personal experience. there's a lot of personal experience that goes into that ♪ >> adding to his nerd mystique, was his passion for that accordion. came into his life via door to door salesman, parents bought him lessons on the spot. >> they thought, who wouldn't want to learn how to play the
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accordion. every party that you go to you'll be a one-man band. you'll be so popular. imagine how popular in high school account ladies. chick magnet, are you kidding me. >> in college, he planned on being an architect. but he also worked at the college radio station, that's where alfred matthew yankovic became weird al. >> i'm not sure who called me weird al. they were calling me my freshman year, that was -- that's just weird al. not exactly a compliment. not at the time. but derogatory. eye take this on. this is going to be empowering thing. i'm going to own my weirdness. fly my freak flag. >> he started writing lyrics for fun. sent a few to a radio program. started playing songs on the air. >> the first song that was bona
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fide hit on the show was, my bologna. ♪ >> the timing was perfect. mtv had just gone on the air. they needed content. even weird al content. ♪ >> and all of a sudden i was being pointed out on the street, being stared at, which is something i never really had experienced in my life up to that time. >> cobbled a band together that could replicate mega hits to a tee. jim has been with him since 1981. john has been with him since the days of "another one rides the bus u. >> you feel like you get the respect you deserve?
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>> much more. >> much more. >> it's evolved over the years. we didn't get a whole lot of respect we were considered like comedy band. >> back in 198, opening for the band missing persons they were almost laughed out of the santa monica auditorium. the curtain went up, as soon as they saw me with the accordion liar that i can, get off the stage! >> i don't know if he knew what it meant to be booed off the stage. he just stayed. >> i was walking back to my car in the parking lot, teenage kid came up to me and said, are you weird al? i said, yeah. he goes, you success! like, oh, the perfect button to the evening, thank you so much. >> are you ready to polka! ♪ opinions have concernly changed over the years. now he's made the accordion
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almost cool. almost. weird al is proof that being weird is timeless. after all his talent as he is -- ♪ people took him seriously. where is the fun in that? >> osgood: next, battle creek meets times square. i thought i married an italian. my lineage was the vecchios and zuccolis. through ancestry, through dna i found out that i was only 16% italian. he was 34% eastern european.
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so i went onto ancestry, soon learned that one of our ancestors we thought was italian was eastern european. this is my ancestor who i didn't know about. he looks a little bit like me, yes. ancestry has many paths to discovering your story. get started for free at ♪ "pretty woman" plays♪throughout of course you go all out for date night...
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even if you're just staying in. walgreens has all the beauty products you need for whatever makes you feel beautiful. walgreens. at the corner of happy and healthy. now get 5,000 bonus points when you spend 25 dollars or more on participating beauty and personal care products. >> osgood: if you think cereal is just for brake fast at home, prepare to be bowled offer by the new hot spot our anna werner discovered. >> new york's latest trendy restaurant. if you really want something special, special k that is, this is the place to go. >> i had the crispex. flute loops. >> yes, cereal. the company running this campaign, who else but kellogg.
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teaming up this time not with tony the tiger but superstar dessert chef christina tosi a judge on the master chef tv series. >> you're a crazy, cereal fanatic? >> yes. i have like this insane love affair with cereal. >> at her new york bakery called milk bar, tosi mixes corn flakes into her chocolate chip cookies. >> taking the every day ordinary and twisting it. >> her job at the kellogg's cafe to add a twist to those bowls of cereal. like here, with her berry au lait. >> super simple. four ingredients. >> yep. it let's you skip the coffee drinking by adding coffee right in with the cereal. >> i'm not sure i'd do it every
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day but might try it. >> then there's what's what sound like the bizarre combination of foot loops, ice cream, marshmallows, packs fruit jam and lime zest called, live in color. >> i did not expect that. >> think about fruit loops differently? >> good enough to sell for 6.50 to.50 a bowl. >> what do you say to a person, cereal? i have to go to a restaurant to eat cereal. >> i can bake cookies at home but you still come to milk bar because it's more than just what you're coming to get. it's the entire experience. >> why do we need an experience with cereal? >> kiirial companies are doing everything they can to widen the target. >> andrew smith is a food historian who studies breakfast foods. he says cereal sales are on the decline. >> this makes perfect sense in terms of promotional
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opportunity. >> a little bit of marketing stunt? >> really? i'm shocked. the quick answer is, of course it's a marketing stunt. it will be a great success and great help for kellogg. absolutely. >> kellogg's associate marketing director says there's some truth to that. >> the challenge and the opportunity for us to more than 90% of people in america have cereal in their subpoena boards. they are simply eating it less often. >> but just because it's good marketing doesn't mean kellogg's wanted it to look and feel like something flakey. why they approached anthony. >> how do you make cereal cafe authentic? >> like any other product. you tap into the history. >> he's better known for running new york's famous per se restaurant. when he was asked to oversee the cereal cafe he admits, he had to
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remind himself what cereal tasted like. >> i had a bowl of froot loops. i remember fight can my sister for the prize. >> he built nostalgia the cafe. everything is packaged to go. the milk obviously separate so that you don't open up a bowl of mush. >> when someone suggests adding pistachios to your frosted flakes, rice crispies with matcha, maybe it won't sound so crazy after all. >> i want people to walk away, i'm going to try that. that's what i want them to walk away with. >> osgood: anthony mason introduces us to country's maren
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morris, just ahead. oudairy or artificial flavors., so we invented a word that means that. shmorange! and it rhymes with the color of our bottle. hey, baby, make it your first word! (baby babble) not even close. reach for the orange, it's 100% shmorange!
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our vitamins contain no gluten, dairy or artificial flavors. so we invented a word that means that. shmorange! and it rhymes with the color of our bottle. to help spread the word, we made t-shirts! reach for the orange, it's 100% shmorange! after as their getaway car,t of foua new development:e a prius prius owners from all over america have descended on the chase - hi! to play what appears to be an automotive shell game with authorities. ♪ it's total confusion down here. the prius 4 have literally vanished. they're just gone. [laughing] i don't think anyone could have predicted this. toyota. let's go places.
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♪ >> osgood: introducing maren morris. eight tease mer side is just one of her songs that has country music fans taking notice. anthony mason has her story. ♪ >> back in february, maren morris was warming up for perhaps the biggest day of her young career. >> i just try to be really mindful and gracious of all of these moments. this is a big one. >> that morning, the then 25-year-old texan had just turned in her major label, debut album. >> it's done. >> that night, with her parents in house, she was making her first appearance on the stage of
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nashville's famed ryman auditorium on the heels of her break out hit single, my church. ♪ morris album, hero, went straight to number one on billboard country chart. a striking turn around for singer who only four years ago had turned her back on performing. maren morris was 10 when she started singing in arlington, texas, when her parents ran a hair salon. haar first performance was at the white elephant saloon. >> i remember the whole saloon hushed. i never quite kicked that bug. >> as a teenager she played the texas circuit, making friends with other young artist like
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kacey muss graves. show self released several albums but after a decade of performing she hit a wall and quit the stage. >> i was a little fed up with myself. and i wanted to make a change. i had never lived anywhere else besides texas. i just want to be a bet are something. >> like you were trying to provoke something. >> i was trying to scare myself a little bit. >> at 21 she packed up a u-haul and moved to nashville to become a songwriter. >> what was the scariest part about coming here? >> i moved into like a craig lust house. i didn't know who the roommates were. it was terrifying. it was cheap. that house is condemned now. i don't know how my mom let me out of the car honestly. she pulled up she was like, what the hell is this? >> but she quickly found a job with awn p lusher on nashville's music row. within six months, tim mcgraw
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recorded a song she wrote wrote called "last turn home u. >> what was it luke to hear that? >> it was very emotional. you never forget. >> what happened that took you back to the stage? >> i think it was a confidence thing. i didn't have for those few years. i had to find my way back home to who i was. i remember turning songs in to my publisher i'd get the same e-mails, maren, i love to song, but i don't know who to send this to because it has you written all over it. >> she started to find her own voice. >> everything changed when i wrote "my church." and that was the day i realized, i'm not sending this to anybody. >> the song came to her on a writing trip to los angeles.
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>> i was trying to find santa monica i just headed west, wherever that would take me. finally hit the water. i remember seeing the ocean, just sound track for this cathartic moment in my live. i just remember thinking to myself, this is like church to me. >> no knee church" became her first gold record at london's 02 arena earlier this year, she heard fans sing the words along with her for the first time. >> that the a big arena. >> it's big, yeah. it was sold out. every single corn are of that stadium was singing along. >> she was still in shock when she watched a video afterwards back stage. >> i'm going to cry. >> this studio where it all
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happened. >> where you did your writing? >> yeah a. lot of songs i've written with cowriters in here. and it's just tucked away in east nashville. >> she cowrote with producer and her new single. inspired by something a girlfriend said about a boyfriend. >> she really only liked him for his car. she says, this '80s mercedes. i sort of stopped listening, because my writer brain turned on. >> '80s mercedes now racing up the country chart. at 26 maren morris may need more than ha sports car to keep up with her skyrocketing career. >> this is all bucket list stuff that i had on my mind that never had the courage to pull the
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trigger on. >> have you surprised yourself? >> yeah. i have a lot to say it turns out. ♪ given. but entresto is a medicine that helps make more tomorrows possible. ♪ tomorrow, tomorrow... ♪ i love ya, tomorrow in the largest heart failure study ever. entresto helped more people stay alive and out of the hospital than a leading heart failure medicine. women who are pregnant must not take entresto. it can cause harm or death to an unborn baby. don't take entresto with an ace inhibitor or aliskiren. if you've had angioedema while taking an ace or arb medicine, don't take entresto. the most serious side effects are angioedema, low blood pressure... ...kidney problems,
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it's what you do. squuuuack, it's what you do. >> osgood: the pursuit of happiness is right there in the declaration of independence. so on this independence day has our david old steen found happiness at the movies? >> it's a great time to barbecue. i like smoking a fatty brisket for 12-14 hours you get the meat to 200 with that nice crunchy bark. but i'm not the barbecue commentate or i'd luke to be, because movies have been, what's the word i'm looking for, bad. take independence day: resurge
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generals, are don't. say what you want about the original. they loved pulverizing earth with the technology. this one's so lackluster like being hit with a snooze ray. free state of jones is much more admirable but not much better. it's an attempt to show american history in a new, more nuanced way. with ever eccentric matthew mcconanyway as a poor sutherland earn who throws in with slaves against the confederate land owning class. there's more anti-slavey
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politics in "the legend of tarzan" it's a child of english aristocrats who is raised by apes who doesn't turn out dear, he's a badass killer. >> whatever happens, nothing to fear. >> alexander skarsgard an ideal tarzan. >> you are lord of the apes, king of the jungle. >> tarzan. >> the star tarzan's childhood is all flashbacks. like a sequel to a movie never made. there is one, count them, new movie that is delicious or rather delumtpious, the bfg has his own squiggly word. he's computer generated his his moves were modeled. >> you think because i'm a
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man -- >> he makes this adaptation of the book sing, along with director steven spielberg who plays amazing tricks with size. the bfg dwarfs the little orphan heroin who likes to eat girls and boys, human beans, they say. a labor of love. sometimes wears that love laboriously when the bfg and sophie hunted phizzwiards i got a little snoozey-woozy. >> they drink something called frobscottle which makes you happily break wind. full of proud, gastro intestinal fireworks.
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>> osgood: now to john dickerson in washington for a look what's ahead on "face the nation." good morning, john. >> dickerson: good morning, charles. we're going to talk about global terrorism with john mccain and lindsey graham. we'll talk about week in politics our fourth of july book panel, fdr, jefferson and douglas mcarthur. >> osgood: we'll be watching. next week here on "sunday morning." robin williams, a portrait.
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coast near san simeon, where elephant seals are enjoying a day at the beach. i'm charles osgood. we wish all of you a safe and happy 4th and hope you'll join us again next subject day morning. until then i'll see you on the radio. captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations captioned by media access group at wgbh ,,,,,,,,
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good morning, i'm julie wat. and i'm christin ayers. a u-c berkeley student k it is 7:30 am on this sunday, july 3, and good morning, i am junior wants, and reflecting on honoring the student killed. president obama is preparing to back hillary clinton on the campaign trail. following a tough week that includes being questioned by the fbi. and as you gear up to celebrate the fourth of july weekend, chp will be out in full force, extra patrols in a crackdown underway of the


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